Article

La evolución de la inmigración en la agenda pública española

Viejas y nuevas alianzas entre América latina y España : XII Encuentro de Latino Americanistas españoles, Santander, 21 al 23 de septiembre de 2006, 2006-01-01, ISBN 84-89743-44-4 01/2006;
Source: OAI

ABSTRACT

Durante muchos años, el paro y el terrorismo fueron los dos problemas principales que los españoles consideraron en primer y en segundo lugar en la agenda pública, encabezando los dos principales problemas del país. Desde el año 2000 y, ya desde antes, con una fuerte presencia por la afluencia de numerosos inmigrantes de diferentes países, la inmigración comenzó a ascender puestos en la agenda de temas que los españoles consideraban los problemas principales. Fue a partir del año 2005 cuando la inmigración ocupó posiciones importantes que la ubicaron, con mucha más presencia, como un problema relevante, pasando al segundo problema, desbancando al terrorismo. Estas líneas de estudio delimitarán un trabajo descriptivo centrado en el análisis de la evolución temporal de la inmigración en la agenda pública española a través de los barómetros del Centro de Investigaciones Sociológicas (CIS)

Full-text preview

Available from: archives-ouvertes.fr
  • [Show abstract] [Hide abstract] ABSTRACT: "News That Matters does matter, because it demonstrates conclusively that television newscasts powerfully affect opinion. . . . All that follows, whether it supports, modifies, or challenges their conclusions, will have to begin here."—Aaron Wildavsky, The Public Interest "Because of its methodological integrity and richness, News That Matters is likely to be regarded as an impressive, possibliy grounbreaking work."—Neil Postman, New York Times Book Review
    No preview · Article · Jan 1987
  • No preview · Article · Jul 2004 · International Review of Sociology
  • Source
    [Show abstract] [Hide abstract] ABSTRACT: The political messages of newspapers are significantly associated with the substantive political attitudes of a national sample of their readers. Diversity of news perspectives and editorial liberalism show significant relationships to readers' support of interest groups, public policies, and politicians. The relationships vary among self-identified liberals, conservatives, and moderates in accordance with the predictions of information-processing theory. The standard assertion in most recent empirical studies is that “media affect what people think about, not what they think.” The findings here indicate the media make a significant contribution to what people think—to their political preferences and evaluations—precisely by affecting what they think about.
    Full-text · Article · Apr 1989 · The Journal of Politics
  • [Show abstract] [Hide abstract] ABSTRACT: A disturbingly cautionary tale, Is Anyone Responsible? anchors with powerful evidence suspicions about the way in which television has impoverished political discourse in the United States and at the same time molds American political consciousness. It is essential reading for media critics, psychologists, political analysts, and all the citizens who want to be sure that their political opinions are their own. "Not only does it provide convincing evidence for particular effects of media fragmentation, but it also explores some of the specific mechanisms by which television works its damage. . . . Here is powerful additional evidence for those of us who like to flay television for its contributions to the trivialization of public discourse and the erosion of democratic accountability."—William A. Gamson, Contemporary Sociology "Iyengar's book has substantial merit. . . . [His] experimental methods offer a precision of measurement that media effects research seldom attains. I believe, moreover, that Iyengar's notion of framing effects is one of the truly important theoretical concepts to appear in recent years."—Thomas E. Patterson, American Political Science Review
    No preview · Article · Dec 1992 · American Political Science Association
  • Source
    [Show abstract] [Hide abstract] ABSTRACT: In choosing and displaying news, editors, newsroom staff, and broadcasters play an important part in shaping political reality. Readers learn not only about a given issue, but also how much importance to attach to that issue from the amount of information in a news story and its position. In reflecting what candidates are saying during a campaign, the mass media may well determine the important issues--that is, the media may set the "agenda." of the campaign.
    Full-text · Article · Jun 1972 · Public Opinion Quarterly
  • Aplicación a la enseñanza universitaria, Observatorio Europeo de Tendencias Sociales (OBETS). .
  • . 2004. Revista Internacional de Sociología (RIS) Tercera Época 38 35-59.